The Los Angeles Times is cutting more than 10 percent of its newsroom jobs, its executive editor, Kevin Merida, said on Wednesday. In an email to staff, Mr. Merida said the company was restructuring and would eliminate 74 roles as a result. A spokeswoman for the news organization, Hillary Manning, said about 500 people would remain.

But the Times is just the latest newsroom to suffer in a period of budget cuts for news organizations of all kinds, traditional and digital, newspapers and television. The Washington Post has eliminated at least 60 positions since November, about half of them layoffs and the rest unfilled vacancies. (The paper has hired some new reporters, as well.) The country’s largest newspaper chain, Gannett, has laid off hundreds in the past several months. So has CNN, which parted ways with chief executive Chris Licht on Wednesday amid a steep ratings decline. Even NPR announced about 100 layoffs in February — one of the largest in the nonprofit’s 53-year history. The economic climate hasn’t been any kinder to digital publications that launched in an era of easy capital and grand journalistic ambitions. The Pulitzer Prize-winning BuzzFeed News closed its door in April. Vice Media Group filed for bankruptcy the next month.